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BRONTË, E: Wuthering Heights


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When Mr Earnshaw brings a black-haired foundling child into his home on the Yorkshire moors, he little imagines the dramatic events which will follow. The passionate relationship between Cathy Earnshaw and the foundling, Heathcliff, is a story of love, hate, pity, and retribution: the effects of which reverberate throughout the succeeding generations.
Facts
Item number NAX39712
Barcode 9789626343975
Release date 01/04/2006
Category Classic Fiction
Label Naxos AudioBooks
Media type CD
Number of units 11
Disc: 1
Wuthering Heights
1 Chapter 1: 1801 – I have just returned from a visi
2 Wuthering Heights is the name of Mr Heathcliff’s d
3 The apartment and furniture would have been nothin
4 I took a seat at the end of the hearthstone opposi
5 Chapter 2: Yesterday afternoon set in misty and co
6 The snow began to drive thickly
7 Her position before me was sheltered from the ligh
8 ‘You see, Sir, I am come, according to promise,’
9 Perceiving myself in a blunder, I attempted to cor
10 He fixed his eye on me longer than I cared to retu
11 The little witch put a mock malignity into her bea
12 He sat within earshot, milking the cows…
13 Chapter 3: While leading the way upstairs
14 ‘An awful Sunday,’ commenced the paragraph beneath
15 ‘Saying this, he compelled us so to square our pos
16 I began to nod drowsily over the dim page
17 Oh, how weary I grew. How I writhed, and yawned
18 This time, I remembered I was lying in the oak clo
19 Heathcliff stood near the entrance
20 Scarcely were these words uttered when I recollect
21 I obeyed, so far as to quit the chamber
22 A more elastic footstep entered next
23 Heathcliff lifted his hand, and the speaker sprang
Disc: 2
Wuthering Heights
1 Chapter 4: What vain weathercocks we are!
2 ‘He had a son, it seems?’
3 The worthy woman bustled off, and I crouched neare
4 We crowded round, and over Miss Cathy’s head I had
5 He seemed a sullen, patient child
6 Chapter 5: In the course of time Mr Earnshaw began
7 Certainly she had ways with her…
8 But the hour came, at last
9 Chapter 6: Mr Hindley came home to the funeral
10 Young Earnshaw was altered considerably…
11 ‘Where is Miss Catherine?’ I cried hurriedly
12 ‘Hush, hush!’ I interrupted
13 ‘While they examined me, Cathy came round’
14 Mrs Linton took off the grey cloak of the dairy-ma
15 Chapter 7: Cathy stayed at Thrushcross Grange five
16 Cathy, catching a glimpse of her friend in his con
17 Under these circumstances I remained solitary
18 ‘Yes: you had the reason of going to bed with a pr
19 ‘A good heart will help to a bonny face, my lad,’
20 ‘You should not have spoken to him!’
21 In the evening we had a dance
22 Thus interrupting herself, the housekeeper rose…
23 ‘On the contrary, a tiresomely active one.’
Disc: 3
Wuthering Heights
1 Chapter 8: On the morning of a fine June day…
2 Poor soul! Till within a week of her death…
3 Mrs Dean raised the candle, and I discerned a soft
4 Mr Edgar seldom mustered courage…
5 ‘Cathy, are you busy this afternoon?’
6 Her companion rose up
7 ‘Catherine, love! Catherine!’ interposed Linton
8 Chapter 9: He entered, vociferating oaths dreadful
9 Poor Hareton was squalling and kicking in his fath
10 While saying this, he took a pint bottle of brandy
11 He did not contradict me
12 ‘I'm very far from jesting, Miss Catherine,’
13 She seated herself by me again
14 Ere this speech ended I became sensible of Heathcl
15 ‘With your husband’s money, Miss Catherine?’
16 ‘I want to speak to him, and I must, before I go u
17 About midnight, while we still sat up
18 Coming down somewhat later than usual
19 ‘I never saw Heathcliff last night,’
20 Our young lady returned to us
21 Chapter 10: A charming introduction to a hermit’s
22 I got Miss Catherine and myself to Thrushcross Gra
23 It was a deep voice, and foreign in tone
24 ‘What does he want?’ asked Mrs Linton
25 She was about to dart off again
26 He took a seat opposite Catherine
Disc: 4
Wuthering Heights
1 About the middle of the night, I was wakened…
2 ‘What do you think of his going to Wuthering Heigh
3 In this self-complacent conviction she departed
4 We had all remarked, during some time
5 ‘I wouldn’t be you for a kingdom, then!’
6 ‘Banish him from your thoughts, miss,’
7 Whether she would have got over this fancy…
8 As the guest answered nothing
9 Chapter 11: Sometimes, while meditating on these t
10 ‘God bless thee, darling!’
11 The next time Heathcliff came
12 ‘I seek no revenge on you,’
13 ‘Ellen,’ said he, when I entered
14 Heathcliff measured the height and breadth of the
15 The fellow approached…
16 ‘I’m nearly distracted, Nelly!’
17 She rang the bell till it broke with a twang
18 Chapter 12: While Miss Linton moped about the park
19 I should not have spoken so if I had known her tru
20 She could not bear the notion which I had put into
21 I took her hand in mine
22 ‘Well, it seems a weary number of hours,’
23 ‘You won’t give me a chance of life, you mean,’
24 Perceiving it vain to argue against her insanity
25 ‘Catherine, what have you done?’
Disc: 5
Wuthering Heights
1 In passing the garden to reach the road
2 ‘Heathcliff frequently visits at the Grange,’
3 I did not close my eyes that night
4 Chapter 13: For two months the fugitives remained
5 Linton lavished on her the kindest caresses
6 The remainder of this letter is for you alone
7 ‘This is Edgar’s legal nephew,’
8 ‘My name was Isabella Linton,’
9 I sat and thought a doleful time
10 You’ve acquainted me, Ellen, with your old master’
11 ‘I shall have my supper in another room,’
12 He made no reply to this adjuration
13 And so he went on scolding to his den beneath
14 Chapter 14: As soon as I had perused this epistle…
15 ‘Oh, I have nothing,’ I replied
16 ‘With your aid that may be avoided,’
17 ‘My young lady is looking sadly the worse…’
18 If I let you alone for half a day
19 ‘There – that will do for the present!’
20 I protested against playing that treacherous part…
21 Chapter 15: Another week over
22 A book lay spread on the sill before her
23 As I spoke, I observed a large dog…
Disc: 6
Wuthering Heights
1 The two, to a cool spectator
2 ‘Oh, you see Nelly, he would not relent…’
3 ‘You teach me now how cruel you’ve been…’
4 Ere long I perceived a group of the servants…
5 Chapter 16: About twelve o’clock that night…
6 Do you believe such people are happy in the other
7 I was weeping as much for him as her
8 He dashed his head against the knotted trunk
9 Chapter 17: That Friday made the last of our fine
10 ‘My dear young lady,’ I exclaimed
11 ‘Do you think he could bear to see me grow fat and
12 ‘Yesterday, you know, Mr Earnshaw…’
13 ‘Yester-evening I sat in my nook reading some old
14 ‘He took the implements which I described to you…’
15 ‘I’m afraid, Ellen, you’ll set me down as really w
16 ‘He shook me till my teeth rattled,’
17 ‘Heathcliff did not glance my way,’
18 ‘Oh, if God would but give me strength,’
19 ‘In my flight through the kitchen…’
20 On the day succeeding Isabella’s unexpected visit
21 But you’ll not want to hear my moralizing
22 Mr Linton was extremely reluctant to consent
23 I insisted on the funeral being respectable
Disc: 7
Wuthering Heights
1 Chapter 18: The twelve years following that dismal
2 ‘Ellen, how long will it be…’
3 He was away three weeks
4 You may guess how I felt at hearing this news
5 ‘Put that hat on, and home at once,’
6 ‘Who is his master?’
7 ‘Oh, Ellen! don’t let them say such things,’
8 It gave Joseph satisfaction, apparently
9 Chapter 19: A letter, edged with black
10 ‘Now, darling,’ said Mr Linton
11 He had been greatly tried, during the journey
12 ‘Good evening, Joseph,’ I said, coldly
13 Chapter 20: To obviate the danger of this threat b
14 ‘Is she to go with us,’
15 ‘Black hair and eyes!’ mused Linton
16 Heathcliff, having stared his son into an ague…
17 ‘Well,’ replied I, ‘I hope you’ll be kind to the b
18 Chapter 21: We had sad work with little Cathy that
19 I divined, from this account…
20 ‘Well,’ said I, ‘Where are your moor-game, Miss Ca
21 I whispered Catherine that she mustn’t…
22 Heathcliff bade me be quiet
23 ‘Naughty Ellen!’
24 ‘Wouldn’t you rather sit here?’
25 ‘I’ve a pleasure in him,’ he continued
Disc: 8
Wuthering Heights
1 Linton gathered his energies, and left the hearth
2 We stayed till afternoon…
3 ‘Then you believe I care more for my own feelings
4 ‘I’m not crying for myself, Ellen,’
5 One day, as she inspected this drawer
6 Her father sat reading at the table
7 ‘I didn’t, I didn’t!’ sobbed Cathy
8 Chapter 22: Summer drew to an end
9 In summer Miss Catherine delighted to climb along
10 ‘Aunt Isabella had not you and me to nurse her,’
11 Catherine amused herself with dancing to and fro…
12 Catherine Linton (the very name warms me)
13 Chapter 23: The rainy night had ushered in a misty
14 I stirred up the cinders
15 ‘I wish you would say Catherine, or Cathy,’
16 ‘Hush, Master Heathcliff!,’
17 ‘Since you are in the habit of passing dreadful ni
18 ‘But you’ve made yourself ill by crying…’
19 My companion waxed serious at hearing this speech
20 Chapter 24: At the close of three weeks…
21 The moon shone bright
22 ‘On my second visit Linton seemed in lively spirit
Disc: 9
Wuthering Heights
1 ‘After sitting still an hour,’
2 ‘The fool stared,’
3 ‘He swore at us, and left Linton no time to answer
4 ‘Ellen, I was ready to tear my hair off my head!’
5 ‘Sit down and take your hat off, Catherine,’
6 Chapter 25: ‘These things happened last winter, si
7 ‘I’ve prayed often,’
8 Edgar, though he felt for the boy…
9 Chapter 26: Summer was already past its prime…
10 Linton did not appear to remember what she talked
11 Linton looked at me, but did not answer
12 Chapter 27: Seven days glided away
13 We discerned Linton watching at the same spot…
14 My young lady, on witnessing his intense anguish
15 Linton had sunk prostrate again…
16 ‘You shall have tea before you go home,’
17 At this diabolical violence I rushed on him furiou
18 ‘Take you with her, pitiful changeling!’
19 ‘I am afraid now,’
20 He shrugged his shoulders
Disc: 10
Wuthering Heights
1 Chapter 28: On the fifth morning, or rather aftern
2 ‘Is she gone?’
3 ‘Is Mr Heathcliff out?’
4 I considered it best to depart without seeing Mr H
5 Happily, I was spared the journey…
6 Chapter 29: The evening after the funeral
7 ‘Why not let Catherine continue here,’
8 ‘You were very wicked, Mr Heathcliff!’
9 You may laugh, if you will
10 Chapter 30: I have paid a visit to the Heights
11 ‘At last, one night she came boldly into my chambe
12 Heathcliff went up once, to show her Linton’s will
13 ‘That was a great advance for the lad.’
14 ‘“What could I ha’ done?”’
15 Chapter 31: Yesterday was bright, calm, and frosty
16 ‘A letter from your old acquaintance,’
17 Earnshaw blushed crimson…
18 But his self-love would endure no further torment
19 Chapter 32: 1802 – This September I was invited…
20 Wuthering Heights was the goal of my proposed excu
21 The task was done, not free from further blunders
Disc: 11
Wuthering Heights
1 ‘Heathcliff dead!’
2 Catherine, contented at first, in a brief space gr
3 Mr Heathcliff, who grew more and more disinclined
4 Before he could attempt to recover it
5 Whether the kiss convinced Hareton, I cannot tell
6 The work they studied was full of costly pictures
7 Chapter 33: On the morrow of that Monday
8 Hareton looked at his plate
9 The master seemed confounded a moment
10 I led my young lady out
11 While I admired and they laboured, dusk drew on
12 ‘Nelly, there is a strange change approaching;’
13 ‘But what do you mean by a change, Mr Heathcliff?’
14 Chapter 34: For some days after that evening…
15 ‘Will you have some breakfast?’
16 ‘Is there some new reason for this banishment?’
17 I hurried out in a foolish state of dread
18 Dawn restored me to common sense
19 The hours crept anxiously by
20 ‘It is not my fault that I cannot eat or rest,’
21 As soon as he heard the other members of the famil
22 I hasped the window
23 ‘What is the matter, my little man?’
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